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on the industrial average. >> so, what could make google and yahoo! make a deal? i mean, aren't they bitter rivals? right? well, this you got to hear. plus, which stock is more likely to make you money right now? we'll look at that trade coming up. >> and then what is jim rogers shorting right now? he is sharing that information with us next. plus, we'll get his take on the recent run up in stocks. back in a moment. and invest their own way. with scottrade's smart text, i can quickly understand my charts, and spend more time trading. their quick trade bar lets my account follow me online so i can react in real-time. plus, my local scottrade office is there to help. because they know i don't trade like everybody. i trade like me. i'm with scottrade. (announcer) scottrade. voted "best investment services company." no they don't. hey son. have fun tonight. ♪ ♪ back against the wall ♪ ain't nothin to me ♪ ain't nothin to me [ crowd murmurs ] hey! ♪ [ howls ] ♪ e >>> well, it turns out yahoo! strategy to drive revenue growth apparently involves a deal with rival google. julia boorstin expla
15 years. liz: can you throw out a couple names? >> sure, yeah, google, nordstrom's, panera bread, starbucks, southwest airlines, whole foods, the container store, a couple of foreign countries, a group in india. there's a number we identify in the book. liz: i look at these and i think this is how i would think but i'm very sort of california, i get that whole thing, and you were in texas when you founded this, and you were -- look, you talk about in the book how you went with counterculture in the early years and looking at a cooperative, but then you kind of found capitalist in that you realize it is great to make money and grow business. now not only are you at 340 stores you have pretty much telegraphed that to the market you want to triple that to about a thousand stores. are you worried you might lose the conscious capitalist theory in growing as quickly as you want to grow? >> i don't think so. we're growing slower than we have grown before in percentage. we have a dynamic culture that's well integrated in the conscious capitalism tenets. i'm not worried about that. i have
is fang? facebooks, amazon net36 and google. they all take major bites out of t the -- as we approach one of the most important days of the we're for the stock market, my birthday. if you want to date me, i was partial to white fang. back to the fang of tech. what makes bob a fan? they have been powering recently. first off, check out facebook, letter "f" for fang. a lot of noise and volivity, there is an important support for facebook at twaempt less than a point below where it is right now. ceiling of resistance at 32. it will be ripe for a pullback, do buying, get to the 23 level. the bullish picture for facebook is the weekly chart. pre pre pressto. >> the stock trade is down in a tight range that looks like a handle. this cup and handle, i know it sounds silly. inviting facebook over for tea time. this is one of the bullish patterns out there. once it breaks out from the handle, facebook did a month ago, you get a sustained move higher. i have to tell you, lang believes this long term move is infancy. 32. and facebook, there is little standing in the way of technical perspective. i t
. yahoo! and google joining forces. on the earnings front, another loss for sony. but new york times, better than expected. julia boorstin, let's start with google with a history, these are strange bed fellows, aren't they? >> i would say it is a deal with a with a frenamy. tweeting out to followers, she thinks this is a great deal for yahoo! >> what are they doing? >> users are not going to in the any difference. if you use yahoo! or not their various sites, you won't notice a difference. but it is a change to the back end. google will supply some of the ads or yahoo!'s ad inventory. google has such a broad range and a huge ad would net work that they should be able to deliver more targeted, more relevant ads for users, which means they should make more money. >> good for yahoo!. let's move to "the new york times." from old media to new media. >> that's right. digital subscriptions are on the rise. 13% more digital subscriptions than the prior quarter. from q3 to q4, a big jump. there was a political season. a lot of great digital coverage of a snow fall thing. i don't know if you s
leaders, google getting a downgrade today. google trading down by about a percent. the price target still at $7.90. the real thrust of the downgrade it seems is valuation. google shares hitting a fresh 52-week high, up 39% since june 14th. that compares to the s&p of just 14%. outperformer there. sentiment vastly improved on the name. investors climbing the wall of worry when it comes to costs per click. they want to see some fruit, that the business is gaining some traction. particularly when it comes to youtube monetization and possibly a return of capital to investors, which they say is unlikely. obviously that would get them more constructive on the shares. google, down .75% at this time. >> oracle buying acme packet. despite all the jokes about wile e. coyote. what happens next with network gear. as oracle makes this move. people saying who's next. is it a riverbed, is it something else. but they do this, it's like popcorn for these guys. >> it is popcorn for -- they're an acquisition machine. one of the senior members of that management team, another deal, 22% premium, all cash. not
is an opportunity rather than a threat because if you look at kind of google, who is three or four, five years ahead of baidu in terms of mobile platform and mobile search, we noticed that google, for example, has seen click come down, but you're seeing more click because a lot of the mobile has been instrumental. baidu frankly does not have a platform like android. but in the long run, we see mobile as an opportunity rather than a threat. >> so it's interesting you say baidu is three to five years ahead of google. google has done quite well. are there opportunities for investors to look overseas to tap into some of that continued growth? >> actually, i meant to say google is three to five years ahead of baidu in terms of mobile. but it's very, very hard for new entrants to make significant market share in markets where you have an incumbent with 50%, 60% of market share. and for badu to gain market share in other countries where google is dominant, it's going to be very difficult. new entrants has not gained a significant market share. >> we've seen their shares up. i'm just looking here at a price
. anyhow, $2 billion deal in the tech sector. plus be the street making calls today. including google, blackberry and wal-mart. when we come back, analyzing the analysts. were the right kals made? and we're not talking about that holding noncall. [ female announcer ] today, jason is here to volunteer to help those in need. when a twinge of back pain surprises him. morning starts in high spirits, but there's a growing pain in his lower back. as lines grow longer, his pain continues to linger. but after a long day of helping others, he gets some helpful advice. just two aleve have the strength to keep back pain away all day. today, jason chose aleve. just two pills for all day pain relief. try aleve d for strong, all day long sinus and headache relief. i'm a conservative investor. but that doesn't mean i don't want to make money. i love making money. i try to be smart with my investments. i also try to keep my costs down. what's your plan? ishares. low cost and tax efficient. find out why nine out of ten large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. c
names including google, apple, research in motion, microsoft and amazon in a new report. the problem is that a third of americans right now, according to this report, do not feel in control of their information on mobile devices, so the ftc in this report decided to provide some suggestions for the mobile industry including more disclosure, asking for explicit consent before accessing things like geolocation, even establishing a do not track program for smartphones in the way we have a do not call list. these, however, are merely suggestions. there are no penalts, this is nonbinding, but the ftc is looking closely at this and probably some sort of regulation on the horizon but not imminent at least for now. but, yeah, we do not know what the risks are as of yet, and this gives us a sense that they're just trying to get their arms around this right now. dagen: shibani, thank you for that. connell: let's go back to nicole. i know you have some post-super bowl movers for us. >> reporter: that's right. let's take a look at some of the names and companies that are related to the super bow
headlines. >> thank you. what might be considered a surprising partnership, yahoo! and google have signed a nonexclusive marketing agreement. retailers in the northeast stocking up on storm goods ahead of an anticipated weekend storm. home depot, target, lowe's among the companies telling cnbc they're taking steps to deal with anticipated increased demand for certain goods that people anticipate they'll be stranded at home because of weather, and it's supposed to be bad in the northeast. >>> standard & poor's has hired a top white collar defense attorney to help fit a $5 billion government lawsuit over ratings. san francisco based john keeker has represented lance armstrong to enron's andrew fastow. >> back to the big developments from the aviation sector this morning. boeing's plan to fix the 787 battery problems and a merger to create the world's largest airline. phil lebeau has details on both stories. which one would you like to start with. >> let's start with the american/usair because i think a lot of people are going to look at this and say, what? we've been hearing about this for
desperate for it rye it now. >> we're googling for it rye now. joe is going to invest in it, make a ton of money and leave us behind. a powerful winter storm is on its way from the east coast. jen carfagno -- did i say that right? >> carfagno. >> joins us from the weather channel. >> by the way, i'm going throw in a few bucks, too, for that new product. we need that when we have a storm like this. the scale only goes up to ten. we don't see something like this every day even every year. we're talking about an historic storm. boston, 10 out of 10. blizzard continues expected. portland, same issue, as well. we have blizzard warnings for 23 million people overall, 54 million people under some type of winter storm warning or adviso advisory. and it's two storms coming together. the radar, too, shows you where things are. we have that snow coming around now through michigan and moving into parts of new york state. this storm, this is the one that's bringing all the punch and the moisture and we've got rain now starting to move into places like philadelphia, some rain being reported. new york
and ceo tim armstrong who came from google what the number one catalyst has been to spark this growth. >> i think the number one catalyst actually and this is not going to be a financial metric is talent. i think aol has done a tremendous job putting the right people in the right seats to drive growth, and look on the consumer side, with the properties we have, aol properties, things like patch, makers, those things, incredible properties. on the advertising side, you look at what we've been able to do with advertising.com, which we recently renamed to aol networks. what we've done in terms of the businesses related to the ad business overall. you take a step back, and then look at historical aol businesses, everything has improved pretty dramatically, and that's because of the talent and people we have at the company. you followed the company for a long time, and i think you know what aol is capable of. we have the right people in the right places, magic happens. liz: i have followed it enough to say you could arguably say the long national nightmare is finally over. you do have afte
, i'm starting to hear more concern about, is it worth putting it all -- >> google doesn't need china, you mean that kind of thing? >> right. caterpillar, what happened to them. >> the scandal. >> just these things add up. keep an eye on m & a and how they go after some of our deals. even the dell deal, not using it for what it should be used, just up or down. >> apple hfrica has come back. there are many ngos, nongovernment organizations, that are flying under the chinese flag. not the united states flag or any european country, because it will not be shot upon by even the worst of the -- this is my insight. because china has decided to become the united states when it comes to what we used to do in foreign countries. just something to watch. >> i agree with you. this is something to watch. >> becoming a global power. >> control of resources. when you need a lot of resources to move all those 400,000 people to the city. >> a couple of headlines from the new york stock exchange. regarding winter storm, they say they do expect business as usual. this is according to a spokesperson. kee
google placed display ads on several of yahoo!'s sites. yahoo! already has a search ad partnership with microsoft. yahoo! up 1% in frankfurt. google down around 0.4%. meanwhile, european stocks are pretty cautious, let flat as we await the conference from mark carney. bid to cover is fairly healthy. yields were higher, but we did expect that. >> take a look at the impact that's having across the bond space. a little higher an the ten-year in spain, back above that 5.5% level. 4.58% for italy. interesting, we've been seeing this pattern play out all year. bundes and gilt, gilt now moving to the down side, but were generally speaking higher. we also get results for a french auction out just in a couple of minutes time. >> yep. meanwhile, euro/dollar is trading at 1.3550. we're at 1.3561, if anything, slightly stronger and unaffected by it. dollar/yen, 93.85, just shy of yesterday's high around 94. aussie -- slorl still down. there's a lot of event risk today, so clearly here in european trade, equities, currencies, bond markets deciding to hold off. >> take a pause. >> yeah, taking a
the division to google. it was like 500 going to 900. >> of course. >> i think zynga is alive. and it is okay. i'm not calling it well. i don't have to reason to buy. >> but it's not dying. it's there. >> right. >> but the catalyst could be online, real money gambling. >> yes. >> and when that happens, i mean, that could be a real catalyst for the stock, as the stock itself as an independent company or takeover target. >> a lot of these british poker companies do very well. it's not dead. i know that's never been -- as a broker i would never call people and say, it's not dead. i've got one that rigor mortis has not yet set in. if you get to the e.r., you know, sometimes they have these remarkable situations where a near-death experience and then they come back. >> you go down the tunnel and see something, the light. do you think zynga has seen the light? >> i think they've seen the light. >> it's a turnover, yes. >> a little bit. >> let's talk ralph lauren. that could be one of this morning's big winners. the upscale retailer up 28% in higher sales. citing what it calls a strong holiday seaso
companies such as google, microsoft and intel, could end up helping many people in poor countries get onto the web. it could also cement long-term ties between the state department and the companies while opening new markets and reaching new customers for silicon valley. it's another sign of how her legacy will play itself out for years to come. in terms of what she's done. >> exactly. i've written a lot about how she has tried to turn the state department into sort of a business promotion machine. and traditionally this has been with, you know, industries like aerospace, companies like boeing, the tech world, you know, coming into the state department and getting help from the u.s. government is newer. but obviously, google, yahoo! these companies have a lot to gain from getting people internet access in places like africa all around the developing world. on average in developed countries, about 70% of people are online. it's only 20% of people in the developing world. and the reason is that the costs are prohibitive. and it's actually not because people are so poor. it's because the mark
the internet, g.p.s., google, the iphone and, god, what would we do without barograph codes? i expect we'll hear more examples from the witnesses and we could probably spend our entire hearing reading off such a list. and yet i fear some of my colleagues in congress will still be unimpressed. we'll still hear arguments that the federal government's role should be restricted to so-called basic research because the private citizen can do the rest alone. not everybody has to take a cut. that is the 8.2% cuts loob looming on march 1 may hurt a bit. but are better for the country in the long run. i happen to believe personally that we can invest it in unemployment or food stamps or we can invest it in the future that will eliminate the need for both. so, let me attempt to briefly preempt some of these arguments. r&d is not simple. linear process from basic to applied to development and so on to a final commercial product. it also doesn't go in only one direction. r&d is part of a complex innovation process with many feedback loops. there's no clear line at which the public role ends and the p
me up. >> all right. >> google maps. alpha centauri. >> oh, google maps, not apple maps. cast asp cast aofficerses in your own passive -- aggressive way you are known for. >> bob pisani, not passive. hey, bob. >> not alpha centaur rick, close star, four light years away, i think? not light years await is bond market and the stock market what is interesting to me whether or not there's some kind of die verge jones starting here. remember what happened in january, folks, the sale from bonds, bond market going down was definitely a factor, i think, provided fuel, money, cash, for the stock market rally that we were seeing. we are in a narrow range on the s & p the beginning of january and february, somehow has to resolve itself. on the start, even on the advance decline line, transports healthy today, up 18 points. market leader, oil services also on the strong side. did you see the ecb? see the euro drop? draghi came on, said inflation is expected to all in fall and he is going to remain accommodative, used that phrase several times there is the magic word, euro drops on that, data
in january, vice president biden appeared in a google fire side hangout on gun violence with newshour's hari sreenivasan. >> what's your interpretation of the second amendment? >> my interpretation is the second amendment is an individual right. >> suarez: such events happened last december during the fiscal cliff negotiations. when president obama visited a family in northern virginia to prod congress to act. his republican opponent complained about the strategy saying the president is more focused on talk than on action. this was senate minority leader mitch mcconnell two weeks ago. >> well, i'd suggest that one thing the american people don't want is a permanent campaign. the that's the last thing the american people are looking for is a permanent campaign. they want us to work together on solutions to our problems and deficits and debt are right at the top of the list. so i'd like to suggest this morning that the president rethink the adversarial tone he's adopted in recent weeks. >> brown: but the white house is pressing ahead. today's event took place at the same time a top republican-
is lifting all boats and bidu should be held. they don't have google in china. joey in florida. >> caller: boo-yah, jim, from a street.com summer internship hopeful. >> i like that. a lot of interns over time. great to have you. what's up? >> caller: what are your thoughts on lifetime fitness? should it be on probation for a quarter or two? >> sometimes you've got to go. those @jimcramer on twitter know this. you've got to go to the source of the stuff. the lifetime member that is my daughter who says that equinox is now competitive. here's what i know about lifetime, that was not a good guidance quarter. it just wasn't. and i -- they are indeed, i think you're right. penalty box is right. and it's -- but it's a major penalty, not a minor penalty. opportunity abounds in this market, you've got to put the homework to work, put that tape to work. work it for you, not against you. massage it, figure it out, put the money down, take it out. you can do it. "mad money" will be right back. >>> coming up -- meal ticket? hungry for the next hot stock? it could be hiding in your grocer's aisle. hai
is the poster child for creative destruction. the article was about google, microsoft, apple, and facebook. neither firm owns an fcc license or base station. now, entire commercial empires are floating on the spectrum markets made possible by those who when others cannot see how competition for work. i think tom whitehead for his contributions to our world. i do not blame him for the thousands of text messages a ninth grader made the producing over a one or two hour span. omg. [laughter]there is only so much vision that can be contained in one man. i will not link tom for this. i am delighted today with the amazing dedication of margaret whitehead and organizing and cattle learning that and cattle lording -- and logging this record. the historians and all students of communications may better understand our modern times and the world to come. this work is not available for inquiry through the library of congress. we alumina new insights. thank you kindly, mr. whitehead for this contribution to the american people and to scholars everywhere. [applause] >> thank you, gentlemen. i will see if
that is fair. liz: google to an awl time high. that we have to look at that one, nicole. >> always fun to say you're at all-time high. remember the ipo was 85 bucks? if you're in that ipo, up over 800%. david: thanks for reminding me what i missed. i bought apple at 89 at one point. i didn't miss the run-up there. it had a good day today, right? >> einhorn of green light has made his voice non. it is having a great day. up 1 1/2%. it was $435 recently. we've seen it at these levels we haven't seen in some time. [closing bell rings] liz: there we go. the bells ring on wall street on this friday. let's see how the day, the week finished up. night quite there for a move to the green for the entire dow jones industrials. we'll take a gain of 44 points. the s&p 500 up eight pull points. that does it. nasdaq up as well, 28 points up. russell small cap up five 1/2 points. not a bad move there. david: oil, it fell a little bit today but let's look at oil for the whole week. it was down four cents today. not a big move to the downside. but for the whole week it was down about 2%. that's what happened
and instagram and a number of other social networks, google plus, for example. we pull all that content together into one beautiful personalized magazine. liz: i know. >> it works incredibly well on a mobile device. that's the combination -- liz: i would say, but at some point and we saw instagram doing this where they, you know, pushed out twitter and that angered a lot of people, who knows if facebook suddenly says hey we can do what flipboard is doing and make some money off of it. your ad base -- first of all the ads are absolutely stunning, and they are customized. you have companies like levi's vanity fair paying up to a million dollars for some of these beautiful ads. that's revenue i know facebook wants in on. >> well, you know, i think that we're part of a very large market. if you take a look at the ad industry, only about 10 to 15 percent of all ad dollars are spent on-line today. so there's going to be a huge transformation as hundreds and hundreds of billions of dollars of advertising revenue makes its way over to the on-line world. and that is a big opportunity that many companies
includes the internet, gps, google, the iphone and god, what would you do about that? i expect we hear more examples from the witnesses and we can probably spend our two hour hearing reading a list. and yet, i feared some of my colleagues in congress would still be unimpressed. we will still hear arguments that the federal government's role should be restricted to basic research base the private sector can do the rest alone. that, everybody, has to take a cut. that is the 8.2% cuts looming on march 1st [inaudible] i happen to believe personally that we can invest in unemployment and food stamps, or with can invest -- to e limb the needs. so let me attempt to briefly effort some of the arguments. r&d is not simple. linear process from basked to applied to developmented and so on to a final commercial product, it doesn't go in only one distribution. rtd is part of a complex innovation process with -- [inaudible] there's no clear line at which the public role ends and the private role begins. and there's not been any my of our lifetimes. that's why partnerships between the public sector namely
beginning to die, there is a hacker culture empowered a accessibility of tools inventing facebook and google and all of that. one thing we've only touched on today this important safety that companies in the secessionist leader industry nerve research, but closer, that we have done a fabulous job with the hacker movement fast forwarded to the culture that again the last time he did this script davis internet and google and all of that. the hacker culture i see is the economic engine. some of what they make will become billion dollars business is, small businesses. so rather than automation killing jobs, if you go back to stories like the barcelona story, it's going to bring jobs back to communities by leading manufacturing be self-sufficient. and don't take that it's either or. you may have a house like mine and make it in the house. you may have a tech shop -- a fab lab down the street for tech stocks in your village. he may have an incubator. i think what connects the line is rather than viewing is automation removing the is a tools bring back to where people are. [inaudible] >> heard me?
. you have large companies like you mentioned, google and others, who would like to bring in more people on certain guest worker kind of visas. you have other big business interests like the farm community, agricultural interest in the state. and then you have -- you put those two together, big business, chamber of commerce and ag, those are some pretty big constitch whenties offered -- constituencies. that's why you see the administration working to get all of those people together. it's also a reminder on how many different things can be in an immigration reform bill. it's not just the path for citizenship here illegally. >> if you can look in your crystal ball, you said there's no time frame but any guys when we might get some comprehencive immigration -- any guess when we might get some comprehensive immigration reform. >> reporter: well, we'll have to see when the senate judiciary committee starts a bill and then it will take multiple weeks on the floor of the senate. i would be surprised if we have action by summertime. a lot of it will he depend on the republicans and the house of
google it. >> you al gore are doing business with this country that is enabling your ultimate foe of climate change. >> i think i understand what you are getting at. >> it seems eric the only friend al gore has is his mess sues. >> why do you say that? >> i think al-jazeera means 100 million shares of my own. >> how many moneys of millions of dollars. he pulled the wool over everybody's eyes. >> how is it a bad week? >> what is wrong with making $100 million in a deal. what's wrong with that. >> because he's a hypocrite. >> time-out. time-out. i said from day one on this show five or six times on this segment i have no problem with him selling current tv for 100 billion in he wants to. he came up with the idea he sold it. my problem is all of the money he made in investing climate is funding companies that were getting a lot of money from the government in green energy loans money that probably wouldn't have gone to those problems -- >> if cat wasn't working nobody is buying these chicken wings. they are too hot. >> they are super spicy but they are good. >> everyb
: yeah. >> take a look here. if you look at google, global payments, proctor & gamble are on the list. these stocks, insiders are selling, three or more insiders are selling and they're not buying during this intensive selling. at least two insiders cut their holdings by half. i can see tracy ready to jump in here. these are prearranged selling plans a lot of time. employee stock options and restricted stock. ashley: yeah. >> maybe raising cash or tax. >> that is what i was going to say because of tax scares at the end of the year everyone woos trying to get it under the gun before the change. >> that is important question. we saw it tick up before september. i saw it stick up earlier in the fall. the magnitude, whatever the reason, what is being said is two things the magnitude of the selling can not be discounted right now. vickers is also saying listen to this. insiders are showing remarkable ability to identify the peaks and the downdrafts before they happen in the markets. so pay attention to this very important signal. ashley: interesting. >> interesting stuff. this is developin
. >>> google has been proven innocent in an australian high court. the judgment overturns a ruling from a federal court accusing the search giants of displaying misleading and deceptive paid advertisement. in 2006 and 2007 they allegedly displayed results linked to a competitor. >>> and nasdaq in talks with the sec over facebook's botched ipo. the "new england journal of medicine" says a deal would -- the "journal" says a deal would include a $5 million fine. brokerls s they lost upwards of $500 million because of the technical glitches during fibro facebook's ipo last may. a compensation plan offered to pay $62 million, but that's received mixed reviews. the nasdaq, however, stock quote -- in frankfurt, up about a percent today. >>> hsbc has been taking a turn in the hot seat, appearing before the british parliamentary commission on banking stance. the ceo and chairman have been giving evidence as we speak. now, the ceo, mr. gull ever, said this morning that -- gull ever, said this morning that hsbc is not too big to control. he's simplifying it by organization. and discloses interesti
but there it is yahoo! or google or e day, intel, who didn't come into this country through the highly skilled immigrant program that other means of immigration into gave an interview november 20 at on the publication of the school of business very distinguished school in pennsylvania where you stated i was in new york in the 1960's as a child and being in america is quite an experience. i left in the late 60's but i always wanted to come back. the first chance i got was 1980 mcfate when my father got transferred to the consulate in new york city. would you agree based on your own experiences here in america that the notion of family unification of the usenet has been and should continue to be an enjoyable part of what we do as it relates to comprehensive immigration to the estimate the only thing i've been arguing is 120 double or even triple because we want to bring in additional talent that can heal the economy and help us take advantage of this technology that i talked about >> you are right the children immigrants go further than their parents difficult. >> there's been this economy that's been pre
on google last night. steve? i brought you a chart. >> oh, thank you. >> just to show you they're very close together. >> you don't have to tell me that, man. i'm all over that. i keep telling them. what is it like 70% or 80% of the stock market's movement is linked to gdp and the economy? the other 20% is specific individual stocks, right? >> well i'm a stock guy. so i happen to think it's more than that. but the stock market itself -- that's exactly right. the stock market is very close to how the economy grows, and the economy's growing nicely. the other thing i would keep reading about, i listened to nur yule this morning talking about 1.5% growth or 2% growth. i hear everybody say that. that's not the growth. the growth is 6% or 7%. so last year for example the growth in our economy was 6.8%. 15.8 trillion the year before was 14.8 trillion. so what people keep forgetting, they give you real growth, but the nominal growth is the number that is affecting everyone and the stock market, the reason stocks are interesting is they're giving you a hedge against inflation. so inflation is 4% or
Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)